Edward Kee

Affiliated Consultant


Washington, DC
Tel: +1 202 370 7713
Fax: +1 202 466 3605

Email: edward.kee.affiliate@nera.com
vCard: Download


MBA, Harvard University
BS in systems engineering, US Naval Academy


Mr. Kee is a specialist in the electricity industry with experience in nuclear power, electricity markets, restructuring, regulation, private power, and related issues. For more than 20 years, he has provided testimony as an expert witness on a range of electricity industry issues in state and federal courts, before the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission, and before other legal and regulatory bodies in the US and around the world.

Mr. Kee also provides strategic advice to companies and governments on issues related to the nuclear and electricity industries. He has recently advised various parties involved in developing new nuclear power plants on topics including board-level due diligence reviews, financing and loan guarantees, nuclear fuel cycle, national nuclear infrastructure development, and nuclear project procurement.

Prior to joining NERA, Mr. Kee was a Vice President at CRA International, where he led the firm's nuclear consulting effort. He previously held consulting positions at PA Consulting Group, PHB Hagler Bailly, Putnam, Hayes & Bartlett, and McKinsey & Company. He was a merchant power plant developer and a nuclear power plant engineer before becoming a consultant.

Mr. Kee holds an MBA from Harvard University and a BS in Systems Engineering from the US Naval Academy. He has authored numerous articles on nuclear power and electricity markets and regulation in publications including The Electricity Journal, Public Utilities Fortnightly, Nuclear Engineering International, and Nuclear Power International, and is a frequent presenter at industry conferences.

Title Type Author
A Comprehensive Financial and Economic Assessment of Future Iowa Baseload Generation... Report By Scott Bloomberg, Dr. Anne E. Smith, Edward Kee, et al.
Asia to Lead the Shift to Nuclear Power Published Article
First Wave or Second Wave? Working Paper By Edward Kee